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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 51 (some duplicates have been removed)
. overnight, he was in myanmar. the country formerly known as burma. this is the first time that a sitting u.s. president has visited that country. mr. obama met democracy activist turned lawmaker aung san suu kyi. and says the country's made great strides toward democracy in an incredibly short amount of time. >> i want to make a pledge to the people of this country, that i am confident we can keep. that is if we see continued progress towards reform our bilateral ties will grow stronger and we will do everything we can to help ensure success. >> he was on the ground there for six hours. suu kyi struck a note of caution, warning of the risks of a mirage of success in myanmar. cnn's dan lothian is traveling with the president. he will have a live report just ahead. >>> vice president joe biden gets a good look at what superstorm sandy left behind in seaside heights, new jersey. he met with first responders who lost their homes. he also checked out the battered coastline by helicopter yesterday. president obama vows to help the area make a complete recovery. >> but the president's made it clear
. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> woodruff: the u.s. death toll from the giant storm named sandy has risen to at least 63 today. about 6.5 million homes and businesses are still without electricity though there were signs of daily life returning to its usual rhythm in some places. a familiar sound returned to lower manhattan streets last night. ( horns honking ) the power did not. police helped direct traffic with signals still dark, but one taxi driver said it wasn't worth the risk. >> it's been dangerous. i've got to go home, i'll walk. there's no traffic signal light, no nothing there. >> woodruff: you're going home? you're done? >> i'm done already. >> woodruff: it wasn't much easier for pedestrians who made their way on foot, some with only flashlights leading the way. >> it's really unsettling becauswe d't he por. we don't know what's going on. we don't have anywhere to get to televisions. >> woodruff: many people flocked to mobile charging stations across the city. plugging in cell phones and other devices. but today brought some sign of things
jeff becker, ceo of ing u.s. investment management. ing is also the presenting sponsor at this weekend's new york city marathon. why don't we begin there. i realize that you run the investment management division, not all of ing in the americas, but you must have a perspective. a lot of new yorkers are very concerned -- some of them are angry -- that this marathon is going to go on as scheduled. did people from your company consult with the mayor, what did they say to him, to the extent you know, and do you support the decision? >> we do. the decision was taken by the mayor and the city of new york in consultation with the new york road runners. ing is the title sponsor. we support that decision. we're proud to be the title sponsor for the tenth year in a row. the marathon is a wonderful event for new york. it really represents the vitality and perseverance of new yorkers. it also has a tremendous economic benefit to the city of new york. the estimates are that annually, it gives annomi of $340 million to the city, and about $35 million to charities each year. >> it is a wonderful even
. >> reporter: thanks very much. good morning. cautious trading here in europe likely to feed into the u.s. session today. the u.s. session ended virtually unchanged yesterday. it was functioning smoothly. among the biggest movers yesterday, facebook shares losing 4%. the first day that workers became eligible to sell shares they received when the company went public six months ago. remember, the workers watched the share prices fall to almost half its ipo value. so also question about whether we continue to see pressure on that stock with further chunks coming up. also apple lost ground yesterday. two key management changes. the key iphone software developer is leaving. he's been at the post for 15 years. it leaves concerns about management uncertainty. for now though, what we're look ago head to is earnings and adjustment jobs data. back to you. >> all right, julia, we get that jobs number tomorrow. thanks so much. >>> we turn to presidential politics. with five days until election day, president obama heading back on the campaign trail after a three day hold on campaigning to keep an ey
. it is all about the u.s. this week. the tone for the most part has been negative this morning as you can judge from the red behind me. yes the uk pmi data came in weak, points to the country potentially in contraction territory despite the better gdp figures. some concern about greece. investors seem to be standing on the sidelines until a lot of these issues are resolved or at least there's more clarity. this follows reports over the weekend that some of the ways in which spanish banks borrow at cheap rates may not have been legal. the ecb says it's exploring the issue. one of the companies weighing on the foot city, hsbc which has said it is provisioning $1.5 billion against the laundering charges. group profit slightly disappointed investors. shares down 1.4% as a result the there. but that's really it in terms of the major corporate news. ubs going through a bit of a shake up. the bond wall expresses more of the mood we're seeing on the eve of the u.s. elections here. it's a rotation out of the periphery into the core. the gilts are benefiting. spain, italy seeing yields a little hig
u.s. are without power. that is progress. the peak was 8 million plus. now it is down to 3.6 million. we are getting there slowly, but surely. we have the government latest report on jobs. the unemployment rate up slightly to stock 7.9%. connell: the quality of the jobs, though, people talk a lot about it. we will weigh in on that and the markets coming up next. ♪ follow the wings. connell: back to our big economic headline today, the u.s. economy adding -- joining us down in florida where i am told he voted today. >> i did, i voted today. i have to watch out for the weather. connell: that is the big question. you know, in terms of how that will affect the election. in terms of numbers today, we said this would be the big number ahead of the election. 7.9% unemployment, hundred 70 plus jobs. >> i do not know about the election. the report is a good report. it is above estimates. the revisions were good. two things are good in this report. incomes did not write so much. they are better than what we used to get. we look back and say, hey, we created a half million jobs within the las
service, are other service problems hindering what you are doing? >> well, again, u.s. electric system is most reliable electric system in the world. but with a storm of a millennium, that has never been seen before that knocks out power to over 8 million people, and then brings in water and wind, it is a very difficult tough job. it does rely on a lot of different people working together. we're working in new york with mayor, and governor, and others to bring in every resource we can to get water pumped out to get on with the job of trying to restore electricity. but it is -- it is a huge job. i understand people's frustration,veryone depends on electricity, it affects every part of our lives, we understand how important it is for customers to have it. gerri: and dan, i think their frustration goes beyond, that we're looking at pictures of houses burning. some situation may not in your district that are dire, really, and truly dire, you know, here in new york city we're not used to this, this happens elsewhere, this is a new experience for us, a lot going on downtown near the new york
to regions. and let's get going. together. >>> we're minding your business. u.s. stock markets closed mixed after being closed for two days because of superstorm sandy and u.s. stock futures are trading lower this market indicating markets will open at 9:30 a.m. eastern. >> a lot of places on the east coast, one of the things we've seen is long, long lines at gas stations. christine romans is here to tell us about it. >> you have half of the stations without power or closed in new jersey and parts of new york and you've got long, long lines. i saw them yesterday a half mile or more, reports of mile-long lines for gasoline. it's not necessarily a gas shortage, it's an inability to access the gas. why? because a lot of these -- a lot of them don't have any power and some are having logistics problems so gasoline coming out of the refinery but not getting to the gas stations, so we're told this is going to be a problem for the next few days. people are filling up their cars and gas cans because they're running generators and shane saws like crazy. new york, new jersey and connecticut, very woo
u.s.a.] >> jennifer: that look on his face, it's as if he was reminding himself of the deal he struck to get this far. that he wouldn't talk about the climate. even though when he was governor he acknowledged global warming as a real problem that requires real solutions. but instead, mitt romney is going to speak only for his corporate funders and the dirty energy empires that many of them run doing what he has to keep the pipelines of oil and campaign cash flowing. and that includes pandering to the far right who shout u.s.a. rather than confronting this frightening reality that we have entered a new normal in which everyday life is punctuated by frequent and intensifying natural climate disasters. and the megaphone of this fringe wing fox news, keeps reinforcing that message. >> where's the proof? these global warming claims have been debunked time and time again. >> you know what the problem is? there's more people living at the shore so there are more impacts. this is nothing to do with global warming. >> you
it was a 1,000-mile wide storm. at least 109 people are said to have died in the u.s. and another 60 were killed in the caribbean. as of this morning 2.9 million customers remain without power across 15 states and the washington, d.c. the economic losses are nearing $50 billion. flooding of new york subways and commuter train tunnels and loss of business accounts for much of that estimate. with an election just a few days away the political media industrial complex briefly ground to a halt and then somewhat awkwardly cranked back to life with mitt romney turning a campaign event into a relief rally. president obama heading back out on the trail and pundits growing more and more comfortable speculating consequences of the disaster. local and area officials had to make practical decisions and give emergency briefings and address the anxiety of their constituents. governor chris christie seemed to suggest he wasn't taking the election into consideration. >> is there any possibility that governor romney may go to new jersey to tour some of the damage with you? >> i have no idea. nor am i the
of the national senatorial committee made a statement this morning regarding last night. u.s. senator john cornyn tonight made the following statement. here is the "new york times" and how they played last night's election. here is the, "wall street journal." the "washington times." andy "washington post" -- and the "washington post." cynthia on the democrat's line, good morning. caller: my view is how to do with the racism. there is a much divisiveness in terms of the racism. in order for both parties to move ahead, i think that's something needs to be done there. there is racism, and the other topic was how women were huge, especially by the republicans. women are people prepared -- our people. god gave us all the power to think on our own and there is nowhere that he says women cannot make choices. and men, especially on the republican side, are going to have to realize that women should be able to say what we allow with our bodies and not allow. host: can you give us an example of what you mean by racism in yesterday's election? caller: racism in terms of black and white, hispanic -- host: yo
will diminish our record of creating jobs in the u.s. and repate rating properties back to this country. polls receiving high marks for his handling of superstorm sandy, it's unclear how much the race has changed. hoping to recapture the momentum he had before the storm, romney recycled a line of attack he used presandy. >> he's been out talking about how he's going to save big bird and then playing silly word games with my last name, or first. and then attacking me day in and day out. >> reporter: the storm also interrupted romney's closing argument which he was supposed to start delivering last monday. instead, he has five days left to make his case against a president who has emerged from sandy perhaps now tougher to beat. wolf. >> jim acosta on the campaign trail with mitt romney. devastated barely begins to describe what happened to staten island, new york, in the wake of superstorm sandy. in just a few minutes we'll go there live as residents who lost everything try to figure out where they will go. [ female announcer ] born from the naturally sweet monk fruit, something this delicious c
behind such a wide swath of destruction how will the devastation effect the already fragile u.s. housing market? >> brian: let's ask ceo of sharpen institute. alex, what short-term for the housing market that many people believe was on its way back? >> the housing market has been on its way back. we have three things that are going to change in the short-term. one of the things affected in the northeast is of course there is just not enough houses. we have a 50 year low of inventory right now. so where we were seeing a recovery, we're now going to see some struggle just due to the incredible damage. this is the second costliest hurricane in the history of the united states. so, when you look at the numbers, $50 billion in damage, it's going to take a while for the northeast to recover. overall, however, the housing market in the u.s. is strong due to investors and banks finally moving through distressed inventory. short-term we will see an effect. long term this shouldn't effect the entire housing market. >> steve: short-term you are talking about the next three to six months. all right.
closed doors. unlike the u.s. the chinese people don't have a say. but they're making their voices heard just the same. everything about the 18th party congress is big. beijing's great hall of the people, more than 2,000 delegates, the communist elite carry the enormous weight and pride of history and chiennachina's boundless hope ss for the future. increasingly the hopes of 1.3 billion people clash with the one-party state. by some estimates there are 500 protests in china every day over corruption. last week in the central coastal city, huge protests over the expansion of a petro chemical plant. communist officials say it was good for the economy. 10,000 angry citizens say it was bad for their health. where were you in the crowd? 35-year-old building contractor xu xinglong was in the middle of t he shot this video on his cell phone. the air quality has deteriorated for years, he says. it's not just air quultality but food and water. his daughter he says is always sick. his wife always sneezing. the pollution we suffer is too severe. the people aren't known to prot
time tomorrow. that jobless rate is forecast to rise slightly to 7.9%. >>> u.s. stock markets reopened yesterday after being closed two days. and they closed mixed on the day. home depot and lowe's both rose, no surprise there. this morning, u.s. stock futures are trading mixed. there are several key economic reports today. jobless claims, construction spending, auto sales, and we're getting a lot of earnings. a lot going on in markets, even as investors in people's 401(k)s are trying to dig out. and it's costing new york city $200 million a day in permanently lost economic activity. >> what are you adding up there? >> that's all the lost business, and that's not even counting, i think, the damage that's going to have to be fixed. this is lost economic activity. this is according to the new york city comptroller's office. businesses, of course, scrambling for fuels, for cars, for generators. logistics are a mess, employees are displaced, customers are displaced, lost productivity, business not getting done, contracts being lost. you get it. >> not even cleanup numbers yet. >> not even
. >> the u.s. senate. >> it could affect the senate race in connecticut. really, these are states where president obama should be able to win with a large margin. one state where the media market bleeds into is pennsylvania. so much in new jersey was hit by the hurricane. the president's visit there with chris yisty. a lot of people saw that on tv were in pennsylvania and key media markets there. if that race is competitive, that may help. >> how much do you think it affects the total popular vote, the number of popular vote? how much might that mean for president obama? >> i see 300,000 people may not show up for the polls. >> you've been spending all this time waiting for gasoline. you don't know where your polling place is. >> which you've been doing. you think about all that time waiting in line for the basic necessities of life, it makes you a little less enthusiastic about going out and trying to figure out where you're going to vote. people are just trying to get warm right now. >> you also see why it's important for a governor to have the authority to be able to make changes. go
is how he feels about the u.s. that's been a big question mark for everyone here. what is this man's relationship to the u.s. what is our relationship with egypt going to be. and one of the very interesting things is through out the recent crisis in gaza, even on the phone with president obama 24-7. he made six calls to the white house, one of them at 2:30 in the morning. he came away saying the president was very, very helpful and he feels the u.s. and egypt have a strong relationship and they're very much in alignment about goals in the region. >> what does that translate into in terms of practical steps? for example, we know the arms are going in to gaza, from the sudan into egypt, into the tunnels and into gaza. is he prepared to stop that flow and bring some stability? >> i think that's going to be a real interesting question. the first point of order is to see what he does with the constitutional issue in his own country. that's bin the big hoopla over the last several weeks. he's made this big power grab. what does that mean? what kind of friend will he be in the region. we
in terms of what superstorm sandy is going tof cost the u.s. economy?y >> wow. i mean in the g beginning we we looking at $20 billion in damage. now, i would say it is closer $ to 40.d and we are probably looking at another $30 billion in lost commerce. the new york city economy is not functioning nor are is the broader area. people aren't earning a living. lost income. we are really talking about quite a big toll right now. we are probably talking aboutto something, you know, close to b $70 billion, $80 billion. not as big ats katrina but getting in that league. >> geraldo: so if it is in that range, professor, you areprof suggesting this is one of the most expensive storms inms american history? >> yeah. biggest.t the however, look at where it hit. right smack into the financiala center. i'm a native new yorker and well familiar with long beach and rockaway beach, long island, the shoreline of newey jersey, spending summers there. and those places are vulnerablu to this kind of storm and they are not really built for it so we are seeing communities come fleetly devastated and it will be a
behind closed doors. unlike the u.s. the chinese people don't have a stay, but they are making their voices heard just the same. everything about the 18th party congress is big. 2,000 delegates. the communist elite carry enormous weight and pride and hopes for the future. but increasingly the hopes of 1.3 billion people clashed with one party state. by some estimates there's 500 protests in china every day, over corruption. last week huge protests over the expansion of a petro chemical plant. communist officials said it was good for the economy. 10,000 angry citizens said it was bad for their health. >> so where were you in the crowd? >> 35-year-old xu xinglong was in the middle of it. he shot this video on his cell phone. >> translator: the airplane quality has deteriorated for years he said. it's not just air quality but food and water. his daughter he says is always sick. his wife always sneezing. the pollution we suffer is too severe. he told us the people are not known to protest but they can't take this any more. >> you're not afraid? he told us he doesn't worry. remarkab
and u.s. capitol. the fbi says he conducted detailed surveillance to map out the attack and acquired a small aircraft as part of his plan to carry it out. the plot would have marked the first time militants deployed the drone technology used by the united states to strike targets in foreign countries for an attack inside the united states. he was caught with the help of undercover agents posing as al qaeda operatives who gave him the money to buy the drones. the tactic that is led to allegations of entrapment. a new video has been released from syria showing arm troubles executing a grpp ogovernmentnt soldiers. on the tape, 10 prisoners were forced to lie on top of one another at an overrun military checkpoints. anti-government fighters are seen kicking and taunting the captured soldiers before opening fire. amnesty international has condemned the footage saying its picks "utter disregard for international humanitarian l new reports warning global inequality has reached a 20-year high. according to the group save the children, poverty that havee previously been concentrated in the wo
. the u.s. congressional delegation and the state house assembly. so the fact is republicans control the government at all levels by big numbers. and i think that this election is going to be much more like 2010 than 2008. i think governor romney's going to carry pennsylvania. >> ron brownstein you agree with that? >> the big question is as you come down to the very end, where republicans are viewing this, is this electorate going to be like the electorate in 2010. racial distribution, partisan distribution, in it's ideological distribution? 2010 was more white, more republican and more conservative. southwest pennsylvania is going to be very tough for president obama. the white working-class voters there are going to move sharply away from him. but what pat toomey did in 2010 was cut the margin in the poor suburban counties outside of philadelphia to only 20,000 vote deficit. in 2008 barack obama won those same counties by 200,000 votes. the question is whether the social issues that are partient in for romney with white collar, white voters, particularly women are going to be a bar
." the cia was secretly responsible for u.s. efforts in benghazi. in fact, two of the four american personnel were working for the cia as contractors. but congressional investigators say the cia and state department weren't on the same page about which agency was responsible when it came to security. "the journal" also reports at one point during the attacks, secretary of state hillary clinton telephoned the cia director directly to seek assistance. >> from our parade of papers, "the seattle times." as the election reaches its apex, president george w. bush not out campaigning for mitt romney. but rather speaking at an investment conference in the cayman islands. organizers declined comment. tickets, $4,000 apiece. >> oh, my goodness. >> sir richard branson said to be there as well. >> there you go. "the charleston daily mail." west virginia still feeling impacts of sandy in the form of snow. in some counties, 80% of residents have no power. and in places three feet of snow cover the ground. this must be just unbelievable. forest crews and fema have been working around the clock with chain sa
gas stations that had both power and gas. today the u.s. navy ordered three helicopter carrier ships to the new jersey and new york coast. the "uss wasp," the "uss carter hall," and the "uss mesa verde" will provide relief efforts the need be. the new york police department today released this rather amazing video of helicopter search and rescue teams airlifting people to safety off of rooftops in the new york city borough of staten island. staten island's death toll stands at 12, out of a growing national death toll of 64 americans. new jersey governor chris christie today was with president obama at the site of today's landfall in atlantic city. they were on marine one together, the president's helicopter, touring some of the cities in ruin along the new jersey shorelines. both politicians, both leaders today going out of their way to emphasize that day three of this massive, multi-state, ongoing natural disaster is still no time for partisan politics. >> i want to thank the president. we spent an significant afternoon together, surveying the damage up and down the new jersey coast
the weekend and next week. we hope to see you turn out. >>> coming into the news room now, five massive u.s. military craft will be helping with the aftermath of hurricane sandy. coming up next, though, is this a man-made storm? there's lots of talk about climate change right now being responsible for the devastation caused by hurricane sandy. certainly the frequency of these types of storms we're seeing now needs to be questioned. my colleague chris hayes is going to weigh in on that next. >>> and if you have pictures to share of long gas lines, long commute lines, tweet them to us and include the hash tag, msnbcpics. [ male announcer ] when was the last time something made your jaw drop? campbell's has 24 new soups that will make it drop over, and over again. ♪ from jammin' jerk chicken, to creamy gouda bisque. see what's new from campbell's. it's amazing what soup can do. >>> welcome back, everybody. the enormity of the impact of sandy in the new york metro area has many people bringing up two words, climate change. normally busy hubs like battery park, where under water, was not seen
new york's at least 38 dead from the storm. so far sandy has killed at least 90 people in the u.s. >>> and adding to all the loss, some growing frustration on staten island amid the remarkable devastation. there's no other way to say it. some areas of the island look like a war zone. more than 4 million homes and businesses across the region are still without power. parents are understandably feeling somewhat helpless. >> and my youngest daughter yesterday, faith, said, "daddy, i want to go home." i told her, "it's going to be a while, hon." she don't understand. she's 6. >> aid organizations are providing water and ready-to-eat meals to those hard-hit neighborhoods. that will continue through the weekend. looking at some of the destruction, it's going to take a lot longer than that. >>> the situation is looking slightly better here in manhattan. the power company says electricity will be restored to all homes and businesses by tomorrow, but that does not mean the lights will be on everywhere. about 130 buildings, many of them in the financial district, suffered so much flooding t
. could've had a v8. >> gretchen: it may not be something you expect a u.s. president to say. don't boo, vote. voting is the best revenge >> brian: >> gretchen: with the president's revenge comment and mitt romney. we'll go to brian donna hew. and good morning to both of you. liz, why would the president use the word revenge. >> come on, he was making a yoke frankly. like when you meet an old boyfriend and you want to look good. he's just trying to get people excite exclude there was nothing behind the comment. time to go vote and put your money where your mouth is. 24 hours is and let's get voted up and win this thing? >> gretchen: some people heard that word revenge and had a reaction. like maybe revenge because of mitt romney because he successful in the country. >> i don't necessarily think it was a joke unless you think it is a november surprise for mitt romney. i think he gave mitt romney the final push and frame in the election and it was his own words. i think the president had a major misstep here using the quord revenge. >> gretchen: we haven't heard him say it again. if it is
at insured estimate losses of $5 to $15 billion. one of the most expensive hurricanes in u.s. history. >> in the top five? >> top five, six, seven. >> who is covering who is not covered? >> pretty much everyone will have some form of insurance. you're required to carry insurance if you have a mortgage and most people do anyway. if you live on the shore typically you'll have a stand homeowners policy that will cover wind damage and most people will have flood damage and that will cover damage from flooding and the storm surge. >> most required by mortgage. >> particularly federally backed you'll be required to have that mortgage. >> what do you do? >> first, when you get back to your property, go out there and inspect that property very carefully in case there's live wires or gas lines. document the damage. use a cram. take photographs. jot down notes. call your agent or insurance company and then what will to be done is you'll be added to the list and an adjuster will come and visit you as quickly as possible. >> what does that mean? >> it depends on where you are. insurers have marsh
? this is big news. >> this is wbal-tv 11 news today in baltimore. >> good morning. i am stan stovall. a u.s. sailor killed last month in south baltimore will be laid to rest today. he was helping his younger brother deliver groceries to their grandmother when two men approached them and opened fire. police are still looking for the suspects. the funeral services will begin today in st. reinecke's catholic church in southwest baltimore. here is sarah caldwell and traffic pulse 11. shott's fill you in on 40, down in the westbound direction at the hatem memorial bridge. in terms of problems elsewhere, pulaski highway and mountain road, we have an accident. big backup on the north side of the outer loop. we had an earlier accident according to state police that has been moved off to the side in the area of perring parkway. in light of today's leading up to it. -- a lot of delays leading up to it. hollins ferry and fifth avenue, watch for an accident. we're tracking 1 in elkridge. live look at traffic shows delays on the north side. barely moving from 95 towards dulaney valley. westbound 40 is s
before investing. >>> sad news. the u.s. death toll from superstorm sandy jumped today by at least 20 people. 81 deaths are now blamed on the mrooding, the accidents, the devastating wind that all came with this superstorm. also in 15 states in d.c. more than four million households still with no power. want to get to bellmawr, new jersey, not far from asbury park. jim clancy is there. jim, you talked to the mayor of bellmawr. how are things going? >> reporter: i'm just looking right now. amazing scene as front loaders are dumping sand, taking away from the residents' homes and taking it to the beach where it used to be, working on this, and i'm talking about dozens of trucks, dozens of bulldozers in order to push the sand back to try to reclaim her city and its famous boardwalk that has now totally destroyed, completely ripped up by hurricane sandy. this is a small town of about 6,000 people. about 60,000, though, in the summer months. this town is a bowl, and it collects water. as a result medical record to recover from this, it got to save the flooded homes missed the town by pumpi
and destruction from superstorm sandy. the storm killed at least 88 people now in the u.s. nearly 3.5 million customers in the eastern united states are still without power. damage estimates are staggering ranging from $30 billion to $50 billion. >>> the new york city burrow of staten island was hit. angry residents are crying out for help. today, homeland secretary janet napolitano will visit staten island with fema. >>> new york city's subway system is still down. other tunnels are without power because they are located in parts of the city in the darks. >>> a new problem flaring up, they are running out of gas. cars and gas powered generators. a lot of people are using those. frustration turning into anger and rage on long lines across the tri-state area. the shortages may not end for another week. >>> people waiting for hours, some waiting for so long, the gas stations actually close without them getting a single drop of fuel. rob is following all of this. rob, i was driving in at 2:30 a.m. and there was a line for gas that looks like it was three hours long at 2:30 a.m. this is bad. >> r
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 51 (some duplicates have been removed)